• No one would have been more appalled by this than Pakistan's founder, Muhammad Ali Jinnah.

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  • Muhammad Ali Jinnah, Pakistan's founder, made it clear that he thought Pakistan should be a country for Muslims, not an Islamic country.

    ECONOMIST: Pakistan

  • Muhammad Ali Jinnah, the founder of Pakistan, was secular through and through.

    WSJ: Pakistan's Struggle for Modernity

  • At the airport in Karachi, supporters carried green flags with the likenesses of Mr. Musharraf and Muhammad Ali Jinnah, the founder of Pakistan, and handed out bags of pink petal-shaped confetti.

    WSJ: Former President Pervez Musharraf Returns to Pakistan

  • He tried the patience of more practical and straightforwardly ambitious politicians like Nehru, for example by proposing Muhammad Ali Jinnah, Pakistan's would-be leader, as India's first prime minister, to avert partition.

    ECONOMIST: Indian biography: Skin deep | The

  • In Pakistan, for instance, he describes how the inclusive secular nationalism of the country's first leader, Muhammad Ali Jinnah (a nominal Shia) gave way to Sunni majoritarianism promoted by Shia-averse Saudi Arabia.

    ECONOMIST: Shia Muslims

  • He praised Muhammad Ali Jinnah, the Islamic country's founder, and said he was sad about the destruction, in 1992, of a mosque built on the alleged site of a Hindu temple in Ayodhya.

    ECONOMIST: India

  • India's main opposition, the Bharatiya Janata Party, expelled one of its senior members, Jaswant Singh, a former foreign and finance minister, for publishing a book that praises Muhammad Ali Jinnah, the founder of Pakistan.

    ECONOMIST: Politics this week

  • The country had been set up as a homeland for Indian Muslims, but it had been a more or less secular state, as envisaged by its founder, the clean-shaven, tweed-jacketed, and Anglicized Muhammad Ali Jinnah.

    NEWYORKER: Days of Rage

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